BYOD 2013

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Updated from the previous presentation of BYOD, this file includes updated facts and a list of references.

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BYOD 2013

  1. 1. BYOD Presented by: Jenna Linskens Assistant Professor Marian University, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin Instructional Design and Technology Integration Consultant, ISTE, Oregon, Washington. •
  2. 2. Introduction • BYOD = Bring Your Own Device • BYOT = Bring Your Own Technology • Began as a model in the business world and quickly moved into the education sector. Started at the college level before moving into the K-12 systems. • Students bring their own devices (smartphones, iPads, tablets, laptops, Chromebooks, etc).
  3. 3. Advantages of BYOD • Long term cost savings to the school • Learning is enhanced by use of technology • Blended Learning & Flipped Classrooms • 21st Century Skills (Students entering Kindergarten this year will graduate in 2026) • Increased engagement, motivation, and achievement • One device - many locations
  4. 4. Access to Technology • BYOD allows for anytime, anywhere, any device • Parent financed • Requires minimum standards • Is personalized • Is common in more than 72% of higher education and businesses
  5. 5. Are They Really Banned? • 69% of US High Schools currently ban mobile devices • In schools that ban mobile devices, 63% of students use them anyway • 47% of students say they can text message with their eyes closed • 40% of teens (ages 12-17) in the US have smartphones • 67% of parents would purchase mobile devices for students to use in school • 66% of parents support use of online / digital textbooks
  6. 6. Reasons to Embrace BYOD • Students today are “Digital Natives” and can “do” more • Students should not have to “power down” in school • More resources available digitally (like textbooks) • Promote appropriate use instead of banning it • Bridge the digital gap between those who can & those who cannot • Expanded access to more online materials and resources, and improves teacher effectiveness
  7. 7. Today’s Learner • Spends 50 hours a week with technology • Lives in a multimedia (color) world • Prioritizes visual learning • Learns best through trial and error • Is constantly connected and collaborating • Can access information that is live and linked
  8. 8. 21st Century Learning is… • Connected • Anytime, Anywhere, Anyone • New skills and literacies (problem solving, communication, collaboration, media, information, innovation, creativity, critical thinking, innovation) • Personalized • Student-centered • Multi-media • Creative
  9. 9. Myths Debunked • Article by Lisa Nelson, author of Teaching Generation Text: Cell Phones to Enhance Learning • Digital Divide • Weakest Device • Distraction
  10. 10. What Will You Do? • • • • • • Mobile Applications Podcasting Quick Polls, Quizzes, Tests Measuring Data Digital Storytelling Email • • • • • • • • • • QR Codes Language Learning Movies, Slideshows Fieldtrips Data Organization Research Blended Learning Blogs Discussion Forum Wikis / Websites
  11. 11. Additional Resources to Explore • The Mobile Native Blog – BYOD “Food for Thought” • A Teacher’s Coda Blog – Resources for BYOT Programs • Rethinking Learning – 7 Questions for BYOD to School • Lightspeed Blog – 10 Tips for BYOD in Schools • ISTE Point / Counterpoint – Yes • Edudemic – 10 Schools Incorporating BYOD • Diigo - Ideas for BYOD • Pinterest - BYOD
  12. 12. Resources Ally, M., & Tsinakos, A. (Eds). (2013). “Increasing Access through Mobile Learning.” Commonwealth of Learning and Athabasca University. Vancouver, Canada. Ally, M. (2009). Mobile learning: Transforming the delivery of education and training. Athabasca, AB: Athabasca University Press. Banister, S. (2010). Integrating the iPod touch in K-12 education: Visions and vices. Computers In The Schools, 27(2), 121-131. doi:10.1080/07380561003801590 Barnes, J., Herring, D., Nelson, G. & Notar, C. (2010). Using Mobile Devices in the Classroom. In J. Sanchez & K. Zhang (Eds.), Proceedings of World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education 2010 (pp. 607-609). Chesapeake, VA: AACE. Chester, T., Hoover, D., Valencia, J., & Hoover, M. (2010). iPads in the classroom: Use, learning outcomes, and the future. Pepperdine University. Doe, C. (2009). A look at…..mobile devices. Multimedia & internet @ schools, 16(2), 30-33. Foote, C. (2012, January/February). The evolution of a 1:1 iPad® program. Learning Together: Internet@Schools, 14-18. Grant, M. M. & Barbour, M. K., (2013). "Mobile Teaching and Learning in the Classroom and Online: Case Studies in K-12." Education Faculty Publications. Paper 94. Retrieved: http://digitalcommons.sacredheart.edu/ced_fac/94
  13. 13. Resources Continued Harrold, R. (February, 2012). The iPad Effect: Leveraging Engagement, Collaboration, and Perseverance. International Educator, 26(3), 4-18. Jukes, I., McCain, T., & Crocket, L. (2010). Understanding the digital generation: Teaching and learning in the new digital landscape [Kindle Edition]. Kelowna BC, Canada: 21st Century Fluency Project. Kayler, M. A., & Sullivan, L. (2011). Integrating Learner-Centered Theory and Technology to Create an Engaging Pedagogy for K-12 Students and Teachers. Journal Of Technology Integration In The Classroom, 3(1), 99-103. Kiger, D., Herro, D., & Prunty, D. (2012). Examining the Influence of a Mobile Learning Intervention on Third Grade Math Achievement. Journal Of Research On Technology In Education, 45(1), 61-82. Murray, C. (2010). Mobile Learning in the Classroom. Agora, 45(1), 48-54. Nielson, L. (2011). “7 Myths About BYOD Debunked.” T.H.E. Journal. Retrieved: http://thejournal.com/articles/2011/11/09/7-byod-myths.aspx Omiteru, E. (2012). Using iPad® apps to enhance teaching and learning. In T.Amiel & B. Wilson (Eds.), Proceedings of World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia and Telecommunications 2012. 736-740. Chesapeake, VA: AACE. Prensky, M. (2001, October). Digital natives, digital immigrants. On the Horizon, 9(5), 1-6. Price, A. (2011). Making a Difference with Smart Tablets. Teacher Librarian, 39(1), 31-34. Song, Y. (2007). Educational uses of handheld devices: What are the consequences? TechTrends: Linking Research and Practice to Improve Learning, 51(5), 38-45.

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